Red Hunters and the Animal People

Red Hunters and the Animal People

By

0
(0 Reviews)
Red Hunters and the Animal People by Charles A. Eastman

Published:

1904

Pages:

135

Downloads:

1,116

Share This

Red Hunters and the Animal People

By

0
(0 Reviews)
That these stories about animals were written by an Indian accounts largely, perhaps, for a certain quality differentiating them from others of their class. Many current stories of bird and beast show a wider knowledge of animals than do these under consideration. In this collection, however, there is expressed a feeling of camaraderie between the author and the subjects of the tales, a kinship between man and the animal world, which is not expressed elsewhere.

Book Excerpt

was now dark. Her shortest road led her near the camp of the red people; and as she knew that men and dogs seldom hunt by night, she ventured upon this way. Fires were blazing in the camp and the Red men were dancing the "coyote dance." It was a horrible din! Igmu trembled with fear and disgust as the odor of man came to her sensitive nostrils. It seemed to her at this moment that Igtin had certainly met his death at the hands of these dreadful people.

She trotted on as fast as she could with her load, only stopping now and then to put it down and lick the kitten's back. She laid her course straight over the divide, down to the creek, and then up towards its source. Here, in a wild and broken land, she knew of a cavern among piled-up rocks that she intended to make her own. She stopped at the concealed threshold, and, after satisfying herself that it was just as she had left it several months before, she prepared a bed within for her baby, and, having fed him, she admonished him to be quiet and left hi

More books by Charles A. Eastman

(view all)
Claire Duffy - Snarky Protagonists, Dark Facts Blended With Fiction, and Suspenseful Crime-solving
FEATURED AUTHOR - Claire Duffy was a screenwriter for over a decade until she caught herself cycling past a production company and giving it the finger. She decided she didn't like the person the film industry was turning her into. Duffy quit, took a temporary job at a daycare in Stockholm, and wrote her first novel while her class of one-year-olds took their afternoon nap. Through blogging that story in daily chapters, she discovered indie publishing and never looked back.